My father spent twenty years in the Air Force. I value his service, but generations of Latinos have sought equality through the military only to remain suspect citizens.
In my small East Texas town, students are struggling with mental health issues while dealing with the constant threat of gun violence. Little is being done to address either.
Months-long preparations, complete with celebrity guests, pep rallies, and theme days, have turned a standardized test into an anxiety-ridden circus for kids.
By not doing so, the state is jeopardizing the health of its most vulnerable populations and leaving billions of savings on the table a year.
In marking the Rangers’ bicentennial, we should engage with critiques of the organization’s history and have more open, honest discussions.
It is time to address Ranger history thoroughly so the many wounds done to communities across Texas can finally be addressed.
Two academics published an opinion article in Texas Monthly titled “What the 1836 Project Leaves Out.” But they’re the ones who left out facts inconvenient to their narrative.
The Legislature established a committee last year to “promote patriotic education.” Drafts of one of its pamphlets reveal an effort to sanitize the state’s long struggle with racial issues.
Homeowners could take much more burden off the power grid, if cities and utilities would get out of the way.
In recent years, Seguin has honored the group with memorials. My father agreed to build one—but then started having second thoughts.
Opinion: Leaders Blamed the Uvalde Shooting on a Mental Health Crisis. Gun Violence Is Making That Crisis Worse.
Before the shooting at Robb Elementary, Texans had poor access to psychiatric care—and the problem has only gotten worse.
I’ve lived in Uvalde for thirteen years. Our community is more complex and nuanced than media portrayals suggest.
Texas can change the status quo if our elected leaders engage in a good-faith debate over gun safety.
When I opened my morning paper a few days ago, the front page featured an article about yet another caravan of Hondurans heading to Texas. Many are fleeing the violence in that country, which suffers from one of the highest murder rates in the world. But why do they come
President Trump’s announcement of a U.S.-Mexico trade agreement represents a forward leap, but hold off on celebrations, advises former U.S. Ambassador to Mexico Antonio Garza.
As I have aged and faced my own challenges as a female on this planet, I have come to a different understanding of Barbara Bush.
As Texas moves to send the National Guard to the border, Mexico moves to new business markets.
Why Texas needs an income tax.
Like it or not, it’s time to start behaving yourself.
In parts of Texas drought is a steady boarder who may stray but always comes home for supper.
New parents, beware! The only thing I got out of my six Lamaze classes was permission to enter the delivery room with my wife.
The art of romantic osculation barely survived the jaded seventies. Now it’s time to rediscover the private delights and civic benefits of real kissing.